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SPORTS
February 15, 1989
Jacques Richard, a former National Hockey League player for Quebec, Buffalo and Atlanta, was arrested on charges of importing cocaine, Canadian authorities said.
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SPORTS
February 15, 1989
Jacques Richard, a former National Hockey League player for Quebec, Buffalo and Atlanta, was arrested on charges of importing cocaine, Canadian authorities said.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 27, 1987 | Leonel Sanchez \f7
A two-month undercover police investigation resulting from an anonymous tip has resulted in the arrests of three La Habra men on suspicion of operating a drug ring, police said Thursday. Police seized four ounces of cocaine worth about $9,000, 24 videocassette recorders and three cameras at two apartments in the 200 block of West Olive Street on Wednesday, according to Capt. Mike Burch.
SPORTS
October 10, 2002 | From Staff and Wire Reports
Lee Janzen and Steve Jones won U.S. Opens by grinding their way through the toughest of conditions. Both showed Wednesday they can play a bit on easy courses, too. Janzen, trying to win for the first time since the 1998 U.S. Open, made 10 birdies on his way to a nine-under-par 63 in the first round of the Invensys Classic at Las Vegas. Jones had a 62, but his came at the par-71 TPC Canyons course, while Janzen played the par-72 TPC Summerlin course.
SPORTS
April 7, 2003 | From Associated Press
Colorado's ninth division title was easily its most difficult. Milan Hejduk scored his 50th goal of the season -- tops in the league -- and Peter Forsberg had a goal and two assists to win the scoring title as the Avalanche beat the St. Louis Blues, 5-2, Sunday at Denver for a record ninth consecutive division title. Colorado trailed Vancouver by 13 points after a 4-2 to loss to Detroit on Jan. 16, but stormed back with 25 wins in its final 37 games.
NEWS
May 18, 2001 | LYNNE HEFFLEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Parson's Nose Productions, which launched last fall at the Interact Theatre in North Hollywood with a highly entertaining, thoroughly professional, hourlong version of Shakespeare's "Twelfth Night," has more mixed success with its second "Family Classics" show: Moliere's comedy "The Miser." Artistic director Lance Davis, who plays the title role and wrote the 70-minute adaptation, serves up many wickedly funny moments, but he doesn't seem to have trusted his company--or the 17th century master of comedy--to entertain children without adding clunky, juvenile "poop" jokes, including the identification of one key character as "The Laxative King."
NEWS
September 16, 2004 | Kevin Thomas, Times Staff Writer
Henri Langlois, co-founder of the Cinematheque Francaise, was a long-haired, pale, giant Buddha of a man, adept at putting his poet's expressiveness to good use in maintaining a perhaps necessary ambiguity about exactly how he operated. In conversation he would repeatedly say "It's very simple" in delightfully disarming broken English, only to leave his listener thoroughly perplexed.
SPORTS
June 15, 1990 | BARBARA MATSON, NEWSDAY
The National Hockey League entry draft -- the selection of amateurs by the 21 teams in the league -- is hockey's annual crapshoot. Each club is looking for 18-year-olds who will be able to help its team. Year after year the top prospects get reams of publicity as their strengths, skills and impressive statistics are analyzed and dissected.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 18, 2001 | LYNNE HEFFLEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Parson's Nose Productions, which launched last fall at the Interact Theatre in North Hollywood with a highly entertaining, thoroughly professional, hourlong version of Shakespeare's "Twelfth Night," has more mixed success with its second "Family Classics" show: Moliere's comedy "The Miser."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 12, 1989 | ALAN CITRON, Times Staff Writer
It was not unusual to find Andre Coffyn sitting on the patio of the Michel Richard bistro in West Los Angeles. Patrons said the restaurateur often spent more time chatting than cooking. But if his gregarious nature helped make the restaurant a big success along Designer Row, it may also have cost him his life. Coffyn, 48, was killed by an armed robber late Monday as he sat at a crowded curbside table at the restaurant at 301 S. Robertson Blvd. Police said they have no motive for the shooting.
NEWS
March 22, 2002 | SEBASTIAN ROTELLA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
These days, France is a tough place to be a cop. About 10 miles from L'Etoile (The Star), the Parisian plaza where the Arc de Triomphe crowns a magnificent cityscape, three police officers venture warily into a high-rise housing project known as La Dalle--the Slab. The 25 towers on a concrete esplanade here in Argenteuil, a working-class suburb of 140,000, are part of a gloomy wall of 1970s-era projects around Paris that are outposts of gangs and drugs.
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